In January 1944, Germany issued two sets of stamps for use in the area. These stamps are overprints of Italian and Yugoslavian issues, respectively.
German postage in Jersey consisted of two sets — definitives in the same style as the Guernsey definitives, and a set depicting landscapes of Jersey.
German postage in Guernsey initially consisted of provisional bisects of British issues. In 1941, the Germans issued a standard definitive design which was used for the duration of the occupation.
German-issued postage was limited to two general types — provisional postage issued during the initial stags of the occupation to compensate for a shortage of regular postage, and provisional issues used during the closing stages of the occupation, when resupply was limited due to the Allied advance.
During the initial period of occupation, German authorities issued stamps for use specifically in Estonia.
During the occupation period, the NDH issued a variety of stamps commemorating the NDH, the Ustaše movement, and the Croatian people and armed forces.